Obama’s DOJ Allows Seeing-Eye Horses in Restaurants & It Gets Worse, Much Worse


Crazy new rules for the Americans for Disabilities Act (ADA) are now in place for miniature golf courses, driving ranges, amusement parks, shooting ranges and saunas. One of the rules allows miniature seeing eye horses onto the premises of these businesses. Eventually hotels will be forced to comply.

The ADA even has regulations for judicial facilities, detention and correctional facilities, gyms, and recreational facilities. The government is leaving no stone unturned. No route, no turning radius, no lane will be allowed to exist unless it is exactly as the government mandates.

The government is even limiting the slope on miniature golf courses. Every possible turning space for every firing space in shooting ranges will be governed by the new rules. I guess this is one way to affect the second amendment.

Read about the insanity at CNS News


Rep. Jason Chaffetz proposed an amendment to the Commerce, Science, and Justice appropriations bill which allows horses in restaurant dining rooms. Obama’s DOJ ruled that “service” horses — miniature horses used to accompany people with disabilities — are no different than guide dogs under the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). As a result, shops, restaurants, hotels and even airlines could be sued if they did not accommodate horses.

There are so many rules that it’s hard to know where to begin. Small businesses alone are facing 95 new bathroom rules.

Rep. Chaffetz wrote on his congressional site, “The New York Times recently reported on a particularly insidious scheme in which lawyers recruit disabled people, pay them a fee, and use them to file lawsuits against businesses that fail to comply with any one of hundreds of ADA rules. For small businesses, the cost of compliance with a law that designates 95 different standards for bathrooms alone is just the beginning. They must also pay attorneys’ fees to the litigants in such cases, even though many businesses say they would have complied without a lawsuit.

Some 1.65 million lawsuits are filed each year over enforcement of federal regulations according to Berkeley law professor Sean Farhang, author of The Litigation State. Estimates by the Competitive Enterprise Institute suggest that regulation cost the economy $1.75 trillion in 2008. That’s Trillion with a T. If you were to spend $1 million a day every day, it would take you nearly 3,000 years just to get to $1 trillion.”…


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Sara Noble

Sara Noble

Sara Noble, B.A. English Literature, St. John's University; M.S. Education, M.A. Administration, Hofstra University. World traveler. Worked with children as a teacher and school administrator for three decades. Published in educational journals, children's mystery magazines, and was an editor at This Week Magazine. I am devoted to an America that promotes free enterprise and ingenuity, values the Constitution as intended, and does not encourage a nanny state under the casuistic banner of "the common good".